My conlang was always intended to sound a little Nordic, so as far as  
I've imagined so far, speakers would sound somewhat like the legend  
that is Krister Henriksson. Also, with definiteness marked by a  
suffix, they would probably have a tendency to append most nouns with  
half-formed vowels and consonant final non-content words with just a  
hint of a schwa (apparently there is a word for this, which I can't  
remember; I've heard speakers of French with a Parisian accent tend to  
do it as well). Also, more subtly, there would probably be some odd  
aspiration of plosives and might pronounce "th" as /tʰ/ (as with  
strong Irish accents) and "ph" as /pʰ/. They might roll the odd "r"  
occasionally too.

"What a melliflous word, plus the meaning"
/'hwɒtⁿə mel'iflɔːs 'hwɛːdⁿa, 'pʰluːsə tʰə miːn'ɪnːæ/

Okay, so maybe not that much like Krister Henriksson.

On 18 Jan 2011, at 04:16, Douglas Koller wrote:

> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "Daniel Bowman" <[log in to unmask]>
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Sent: Monday, January 17, 2011 9:27:32 PM
> Subject: Re: English with your conlang's accent?
> For example, the name "Brian" was transformed into "Vreyan." (The  
> Angosian
> word for "friend" was derived from my friend Brian).
> What a mellifluous word, plus the meaning. I can see that being  
> incorporated into Géarthnuns, sans the original meaning. Is this  
> okay?
> Kou